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About Plattsmouth herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1892-1894 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 6, 1892)
THE WEEKLY HEUALl): PLATTSMOUTH, X1WUAKKA. OCTOlU-ll (), 181)2.
HE WINNERS NAMED.
Harmonious Convention at
TEFFT FOR SENATOR.
John A. Davles and A. S. Cooley for
Representative. J. H. Halde
man County Attorney J
The republican county conven
tion was called to order at Weeping
Tater promptly ut 10!30 Saturday
irenoon by Orlando Tefft, chair
nan of the county central commit
,ee. The call for the convention
.was read by the secretary.. After
M. M. Butler of Weeping Water
nominated Byron Clark for tempor
?Ir. Clark nnon takinir the chair
iniade a short and to the point
1 . 1. ... ....... 1... 1...-
I - - - - - - - r . r
id loud applause.
M. N. Griffith was elected tempor-
iry secretary, after which the list of
delegates were read and accepted.
L. E. Gibersou moved that the
temporary organization be made
It was then moved that the con
vention adjourn until one o'clock
and upon the vote being taken was
W. F. Wells of South Bend moved
that a comniitte of five on resolu
tions be appointed. Carried.
The chair appointed W. I.. Wells
of South Bend; M. M. Butler of
Weeping Water;J. I.. Koot of l'latts-
mouth; I'rof. Killen of Louisville;
and W. Delles of Elmwood as such
It was then moved that the con
vention proceed to ballot according
to call for candidates. This caused
some discussion as a large number
of the delegates had not arrived
The convention then adjcurtied
i until one o'clock.
The convention was called to
order promptly at one o'clock when
the committee on resolutions made
the following report:
We, your committee on resolu
tions, beg leave to submit the fol
Kesolved, That we most heartily
endorse the action of the National
convention at Minneapolis of June
7th, both as to platform and
candidates. That we most heartily
endorse the administration of Presi
dent Harrison, recognizing in li i hi
(, eminent statesmanship as evinced
by his foreign as well as domestic
1 K'esolved, That we recognize in
the nominees tor state onnvrs mam
F . 1 i iw.tl .i iiii.il mi n iil 1 1 v n 1 1 :l 1 il iei I
r v ui hi 'i . .. j i
VI Ifjr HI H INI II IIU Y ll.l v-
a f . . .. . . ...i, . .. i. i. ......
been called and hereby pledge the
I ...... .-I ..f tli.. I, li.- in
... ,j -i-i - f---
voters oi Casa county to each and
every man niniinatel.
Resolved, That we recognize in
the Hon. A. W. Field distinguished
ability to represent our misrepre
sented district in congress and we
assure him of our hearty support.
K'esolved, That we recommend
the p tssage of a fair, just and eiii
tabl'j law regulating railroad taiit'f
rates and also regulating the tar
ilfs of txpress, telephone and tele
graph companies operating in the
state of Nebraska.
Kesolved, That we demand that
the revenue law of this state be so
amended as to guarantee that each
county shall pay its fair propor
tion of state taxes and no more, and
that the civil code be so amended as
to give a plain speedy and adequate
remedy to counties from adverse
decisions of the state board of
' eui Jlizatiou when levying slate
taXvH on the several counties of this
' The resolutions were accepted
by a unanimous vote of the conven
A motion was then made that the
convention proceed to nominate
candidates for the different offices
and that nominating speeches be
i confined to five minutes.
Samuel Barker of Eight Mile
Grove placed in nomination for
senatorial wson Sheldon of Nehawka
M. M. Butler of Weeping Water
arose and placed in nomination
Orlando Tefft of Avoca. In making
his speech Mr. Butler said: "1 have
the pleasure of placing before this
convention the name of a man who
has led the republicans to victory
I several different times and one who
) has never known defeat, and I there-
. fore place before the convention the
j name of the little giant from Avoca
Hon. Orlando TetTt."
The chair appointed Harry Bur-
thold and R. S. Wilkinson as tellers.
The vote stood:
Tent '. lli.'u
The next in order was the nomi
nation of two representatives. E.
K.Todd, A. S. Cooley, Walter Cut
forth and John A. Davies were
placed in nomination. . The first bal
I nt forth
The chair announced as only one
had secured the necessary number
of votes for a nomination and he
'iS . 1....1 wiA lAlm A T):tvii as thi
V choice of the convention as one of
the representatives, i ne aeiegates
prepared their ballots for another
candidate. In the meantime Todd
and McKinnon withdrew their
names and the battle was between
Cooley and Cut forth and resulted
Cut forth "'.
A. S. Cooley having received the
necessary number of votes was
declared the nominee of the conven
tion as a candidate tor representa
tive. Upon motion the order of busi
ness was changed and the conven
tion proceeded to nominate a candi
date for county attorney. Dr. A.
Salisbury placed the name of J.
E. Root ot this city before the con
vention and M. M. Butler placed in
nomination J. H. Haldeman of
Weeping Water. The first ballot
stood as follows:
Hulrieinun ... W
The convention took a recess of
fifteen minutes while the delegates
from the Third commissioners dis
trict selected a candidate for county
commissioner from that district.
The delegates returned and reported
ported to the conventioa that they
nominated John Hayes of Elmwood
as the next county commissioner
from the Third district.
The next thing in order was the
selection of nineteen delegates to
the float convention which meets at
Weeping Water next Saturday.
A motion was made that one dele
gate from each precinct and ward
be selected to elect the ninteen
delegates. The motion was carried
and those selected reported the
following delegates to the conven
Delegates to the float convention
are as follows:
A. I Timblin, Henry Eikenbary,
C. V. Hall, Turner Zink, E. Ilobson,
A. J. Graves.S. A. Davis, Geo. Edson
J. M. Gardner, J. L. Root, J. H
Becker, J. W. Bullis. IT. F. Taylor
G. M. Flower, Dave Woodward, Win
Delles, XX. E. Wells, I. Toland and A
The list of delegates as reported
to the convention was accepted
and the convention adjourned.
I ngentiity is a good thing at times
and every cook ought to have
spark ot it lurking somewhere m
his or her composition.' "I'lain'
cooks, of course, don't possess it
and, theielore, what is called a
"good plain cook" doesn't exist. To
boil a potato or broil a steak may
seem a very simple operation, and
so it is; but to do it properly, heaven
defend us from the "plain" cook!
The palate, if it be a healthy one, is
delicately discriminating, and
quickly discovers there is very
little ingenuity in a sodden potato
or a iuicelesH steak. We advise all
these so-called "plain cooks," for
their o.vn sakes, as well as for th
stomach s sake of their victims to
read Table Talk. One dollar a yt
is not much; but, if you cannot
niford it, surely vour mistress will
get yon the magazine if you show
any disposition to read and proht
by its contents. Published by the
Table Talk Publishing Co., lib!
Chestnut St., Philadelphia. One
dollar a year, 10 cents single copy.
WHAT DEMOCRATS ARK ASKED TO
The foreigner should not be taxed
without representation Bill Bryan.
The American is never taxed.
The American pays the tax - Bill
COSSIP AROUND COURT ROOMS.
The injunction case against
News was argued this morning be
fore Judge Chapman and the mat
ter taken under advisement.
Judge Ramsey Saturday evening
issued a marriage license and then
tied the knot that made Le'i Freden
burg and Miss Etta M. Mann man
and wife. Both parties are from
Red Oak. Iowa.
John Krolick has commenced
suit in Judge Archer s conrtagainst
Geo. Casford on an account for u.
The Gem City Stove Co.. vs. Ben
Ward of Louisville, is the title of
case hied in Judge Archers court
today. The suit is brought to
collect an account of f".
Jake Colfman. Fred Egenberger
and Mark White plead guilty in
ponce court yesterday and were
lined $") and costs for fighting.
Judge Archer rendered a judg'
ment this morning of $-1 in the
Ilall-Stull case in favor of plaintiff.
Mrs Elizabeth Saxon is in county
court today asking that Fred Gor
der be removed as guardian of her
children. Judge Ramsey is hear
ing the case this afternoon.
The county commissioners met
in regular session today. Last
month they refused to grant a li
cense for a saloon at Cedar Creek
and this month a new petition has
The dedication services of the
Christian church at Murray will be
held Friday, October Kith, at 11
o'clock, and will be conducted by
D. R. Dungan, president of the
Cotner L'niversity. The people of
Murray are arranging for a half
fare rate over the Missouri Pacific
with good prospects of success.
cordial invitation is extended to all
JUDGE FIELD GAINING.
Field Had tho Cost of the De
BRYAN HAD THE NOISE.
The Importation From Omaha With
Tin Horns and Cow Bells At
tempted to Run the Meet
Ing Bryan Losing.
The joint debate between Field
and Bryan Saturday evening
was the cause of a large
rowd of people gathering here
from all parts of Cass county. Not
only Cass county, but hired dele
g.itior. s from Omaha men not en
titled to a vote in this district were
brought here to how 1 for the windy
candidate for congress William
ennings Bryan. The Omaha gang
of rowdies were packed on the steps
back of the speakers a id were lib
erally supplied with tin horns and
cow bells and they were also packed
thickly all around the speakers'
Between 5.000 and (i,UK people
were out to hear the debute.
Promptly at S o'clock Judge A. N.
Sullivan introduced the next con
gressman from this district. Judge
Field was greeted with prolonged
applause by the audience. Field
then started in on the Force bill and
had talked only a few minutes when
he was interrupted by the arrival of
the dfhir:itimi from Nebraska Citv
i i i .. .... . . . ,...i.i
dim iiim iu iiiiu mini uiiui vouiiii
I... restore,! Aa , h. rn.,1,1
himself heard he procecled
with the tariff question. On the
McKiuley bill Mr. Field was per
fectly at home and the way he riiV
died the democratic theories on the
tariff was a caution.
He devoted considerable time to
the American tin plate industry
He said he never would stand be'
lore an American audience and
manifest ioy because some Ameri
can industry had failed as his
opponent does. He said the
republican party believed in
nuking the foreigner pav the tax
as long as they can do it.
Mr. Field made a good hit when
Ik' quoted from the scriptures and
saiil the great apostle Matthew was
surely a republican because no
democrat would give up a custom
olic.e to become a preacher.
lie charged Bryan with advocat
mi' free silver in order to catch the
independent vote. Field criticized
,, .. . . .
a in inner that it made Bryan look
Fred. Mr. Field closed the first part
of the debate amid great applause.
Hon. F. E. White then introduced
the Hon. Win. (. Brvan, and the
only reason Mr. White offered for
Bryan carrying the district two
years ago, was, as Mr. White stated,
that by his eloquence he had
carried the district. A good rer
omeudation for a man wanting to
go to congress, isn't it r But, then
Mr. White knew what he whs talk
IMr. ltryau was recieved amid ap
plause and proceeded for nearly an
hour in telling what he had done in
congress, and detendiug his record
Mr Bryan, did not, as was expected
talk on the live issues of the day,
but instead talked of the great "I
".'hen ins time had nearly ex
pired he branched off lightly on the
taritf, saying that a merchant ot
this town had told him that carpets
were higher today than before the
McMnley bill had passed, and at
the same time fie knew better. A
great campaign of education the
democrats are putting up isn't it ':
Bryan then passed to the silver
question and attempted to talk free
silver for ten minutes.
i nose who went out. to near a
joint debate were greatly disap
pointed as Bryan used nearly all
the time alloted to him in talking
about himself instead of the ques
Hons at issue. .Mr. liryait ceased
amid a Hearty applause by the nn
.... . ...
portations from Omaha.
i'lr. riem started oil in his titteen
minute reply and commenced
hammering Bryan so hard that the
hireling from Omaha and Nebraska
City started in to drown him out
and it was with difficulty that Mr
Field could be heard. The demo
cratic importation Saturday night
did their cause no good, and Mr
Field stock is on the rise.
judge showed that he was entirely
able to hold his own with the windy
congressman and his pet theories,
Judge Field made many friends
and votes by his honest handling
of the question at issue and in the
earnest manner in which he dealt
with them, while Bryan was kept
continually defending himself and
dodging the questions at issue.
The new school house is ranidlv
tors have a lar force of men
work and with trood weather the
building .will be ready for occu
pancy in a short time.
Chanintf the Channol
At the instance of Charles I
Ben jamin, '.he real estate dealer of!
Omaha, acting as agent for Miss
Virginia Snoutfer, Judge Scott last
week stopped a uiirautic ditching
scheme which aimed at changing!
the channel of the Missouri, at a
point near Bcllcvtie. The land lies
in Sarpy county and the ca;-e comes
up at Papilliou November M.
Chillis' point is a projecting piece
of land comprising about
acres north ot Bellevue. J he , iss-I
ouri river, as it turns the bend at j
the extreme east end ot the point, j
has lately cut into the farms ol I
Abner Wright, Jenkins and three
others along and below Mosquito
creek in Iowa. Hits courre could
be changed these farms would
naturally be safe lrom inroads of
the river, and the channel tilling up
would restore all they lost and
much more. It would be contrary
to state and federal law to swing a
stale boundary and turn the chan
nel of a navigable stream. But
this latter thing seems to have been
overlooked, ootne monllis niro a
line was survejed across the neck
ot Childs' Point, the distance being
one and three-iiuarters miles, with
in evident intent Indirect the chan
nel and a ditch seven feet wide and
ten feet deep, was begun at each
end. The ditcher grew shy when
they were questioned sharply by
the tenants or neighbors and de
sisted. Recently they put on a
force ot a dozen men and when the
ten or, fifteen people who live be
tween the ditch line and the river
went into court one end of thedit"h
l.ui t . I .1 .i. . ...I. ,r.fi
n.iB iiai ieei ioiiu iiiiu me oiuer i.m
... . . .
AOt W.tllStaiUling tile Il.jU.lC
iii nil. lun ii i. in. iiiiitin 1 1 I'm
completing the ditch by which the
channel of the Missouri river was
to be changed it is reported that
eight men were working at tin1
ditch yesterday and last night. If
the work is continued today all
parties will be arrested, for only
prompt action on the part of the
authorities will avert bloodshed.
Hie board of public lands and
buildings was in session yesterday
ifternooii at Lincoln, it being the
regular monthly meeting day,
The matter of the investigation of
the Lincoln hospital for the insane
was under discussion, and the fol
lowing was adopted:
Resolved, That the board of pub
lie lands and buildings proceed to
investigate the charges and com
plaints against the management of
the hospital for the insane at Lin
coin without delay; and that lr
William M. Kuapp, ex siipeiniteii-
dent, I. Dan Lauer, ex-steward of
said hospital, F. O. Hubbard and E
C. Rewick be not died to appear be
fore said board o:i Wednesday,
October."), lS'.l'J, at o'clock of said
day. at the ollice of the board of
public lauds and buildings in the
capilol building at Lincoln, at
which time and place the evidence
concerning said charges will be
heard, and to testify in said case.
The Rewick charges and th
possible developments that may at
tend an investigation thereof con
tinue to be the chief topic for dis
cussion in cert iin political discus
sions. It is conceded on all hands
that an investigation that will go
to the bottom of the matter is the
least that will satisfy the taxpayers
of the state.
General Leese was very emphatic
in his statement that he regardeil
the charges ns of the gravest i til-
portance, and that they should be
looked into thoroughly, and if true
the guilty men and every guilty
man should be punished. Genera)
iAVHe paid he believed that tin
present system of purchasing sup-
plies was bad, but did not believe
that that was an excuse for such
things as had very probably been
done. It was difficult forthe board
of public lands and buildings to
discover the existence of fraudulent
practices. But when such things
were made kiiosMi to the members
they were in dutv bound to take
such action as their authority per
General Leese also said that he
- t want the impression to go
ut that he attached no importance
to the matter of the charges ot
kVwiek While be knew nothiii
about the matters that he spoke of
except what he learned from listen
ing to the speech, he thought then1
was sufficient grounds to demand
a probing of the thing to the bottom
'The National Lead Company re-
port that their pure lead tinting
colors have proved to be a decided
success. The tinting colors were
only brought out at the beginning
of this year, and they met with such
prompt and ready sale that the
company have been taxed to the
utmost to promptly supply the
demand. They appear to have
come in very good time and till
lonir felt M-ant." Oil, l'aint and
I For Sale or Trade I will fcll my
to livery and house and three lots for
caeh or win trale for a good farm.
- Cal1 on or nMrenu K. K. Bunnele,
A POLITICAL SCHEME.
The Democrats of tho First
District are Desperate.
BUT IT WILL NOT WORK.
Bryan and Cundiff, Shamp's Lieu
tenant, TryirK to Consolidate
ForCHS Beforn Eloctl i
It Will Fail to Work.
There is great combination in the
First district between the leaders
of the independent party and the
democratic party. Attorney Cun
dill, of Lincoln, who is now stump
ing the district with Gee Roam
Shanip, the independent nominee
from this district for congress, was
chairman of the convention two
years ago that nominated William
Jennings Bryan for congress.
While CundilTis at present stump
ing the district for Shamp he is, at
the same time, doing considerable
work for Bryan in a quite manner.
Several different times have the
young man eloquent'' and the
lieutenant of Mr Shamp been seen
together lately having a confidential
talk in some secluded place.
Cundiff is and has always been a
rank democrat and a staunch friend
of Mr. Bryan, and his leaving the
democratic party and joining the
independent was only for effect. It
was done for the purpose of having
the independent parly refuse to
make a congressional nomination,
and instead indorse Hryan. In this
he made a dismal failure, and now
. trvititr to down the
dent candidate and throw its forces
Attorney Cundiff now intends for
the present to keep the confidence
of Shamp until a short time before
election and then he will come out
flat footed for Bryan, and in this
way try and bring the independent
party with him.
It is a desperate game he is play
ing, but the independent voters ot
the First distrii t are crediied with
h iving more good horse sense than
to be caught in such a trap.
Ihe independent party have no
more use lor the windy congress
man from the !'"irst district than
have the republicans, and to In
hood w inked into such a dibolical
scheme is beyond question.
Nobody but a hide bound demo
.. i . - i .
crat nas any use lor a man who
will get up before an American
audit nee and rejoice over the fact
that an American industry has
Ihe tie up between William
Jennings Hryan and Attorney Cun
dilf will fall Hat and on the eighth
day of next November, lion. Mien
W. Field will be elected to repre
sent the misrepresented district in
the I'mfcd Slates congress.
XiigustaLau and Christian Baibe
of South Omaha were married at
the home of the bride's father, Mr.
F. Lau, Thursday.September LU Mr.
and Mrs. Barbe will make their
home in South Omaha.
F. Muenchaiin and August Kuehn
went to Pleasant Dale, fscward
county, to attend a wedding.
Mr. Reinhold WeiUel and Ma-
thilda Holke, both of Murdoch,
were married Spet.L'Oat the home
of the bride's parents. The cere
innnv was performed by the jev.
Rev, Bumgartner, the Lutheran
minister, arrived September -
from Buffalo county, and will take
charge of his work at once.
E. L. Toole has returned from his
trip to Iowa.
F. Marten came over from Omaha
where he had his temporary head
quarters, to look after his business
Our lumbermen are all out of
sorts ut present, because they can
not get lumber to fill their contracts
which is indeed a matter of great
annoyance to contractors. The work
on the school house is delayed on
account of it.
The plasterers have finished Mr
Toole's house and the lathers are
hard at work in the Bank of Mur
dock biiildingand Mr. Wolf's house.
Mr. O. W. Meeker has li ft for a
prolonged isit to Seward, this
The State Bank of Murdock will
ke vry jmndsome structure, with
pressed brick on the front and north
Bjtien, The dimensions are '24x34
ft.et is feet high. The interior
wiu i,e finished in red oak and the
flo0r in front of the counter will be
I 0f tilin?. Work will be started in a
f,.w ,iilVs. Accordinc to contract
jt ,mlst be completed by the first of
u 1 Dfcrtttbor.
Mr. Kitts intends to enlarge the
hotel before cold weather sets in.
Geo. W. Meeker has opened
I notary public 8 and insurance of-
The new Lutheran church, two
milea north of town, will be dedi-
cate I next Sunday. A great crowd
is expected is the new pastor will
be installed a the same time.
There w ill be services at 10 a. in.,
ag in at '-' p. m. ami ptobably in the
The Revs, Streicher nnd Althouse
of the Evangelical association at
tend their district convention this
The Christian church is coin
i pleted, and will be dedicated the
j l'.ith of October, with a basket
dinner. The meeting commencing
on the lath at 7::t() p. m. and will
continue for tome time.
There is some sickness here and
The Methodist church is going to
be built here so says dame rumor,
hope it will be built soon. They
have some stone hauled for the
Mr. 'eredilM, child drank consen-
trafed lye; hut is belter.
A new bank is lo-.be erected in
Murray at once. A young man
from Peru is at the head of it.
Mr. ami Mrs. S. M. Davis has gone
to Boston to the Christian science
Miss Mary Root has returned
home from Phillips, where she ban
been visiting her sister, Mrs. John
The new Christian church at
Murray will be dedicated on Sun
day October 0th. Everybody is
cordially invited to attend.
The county surveyor, was out this
past week helping S. G, Latta, lay
his farm off into lots'. By the way,
Murray is improving, the only
thing needed now is a public, school
The supper given at ti e Chris
tian church here passed olT in good
shape, a large crowd was in attend
ance. We did not learn the amount
collected. The church will soon be
completed and ready for dedication
in a short time.
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Rankin re
ceived the sad' intelligence that
their daughter, Mrs. Jesse Merrill
living near Independence, la., died
very suddenly, Mr. an 1 Mrs. Ran
kin knowing nothing of her death
until after her burial, ibis, is a sad
stroke to them and we extend to
them our sympathy in tlu ir bereav
R. S. Root returned from an ex
tended I. -i; i h rough Cedar co;mty
and was in i ' i pl'a'1l with that
coiu.ty, but 'LI nit p:ir::ine any
.Mr. and Mrs. J. A. L'aukiii have re
turned fried C ei! ir county and HH
coiitf uteii now to make their home
in Cass county. Mr. Rankin returns
to Cedar ceinty Mondiy to bring
his stock home.
Hon. Anderson LYot h is sold his-
farm two miles i-o.nii oi this place.
for the sum oi
'.I.I i1 i to
(if Hoe CO 1 1 1 t
j el decide-! -. !
Root has not
will go, but
nam in Cass
we l.ope I . '..
ONE MASS0F SCALES
Atllleted 3 Years by Dreadful Skin uuil
liluod DUfiiHP, with Intcnoe
l'ttlu and Loss of Hair.
All Other Remedies Kail. Itelieved In-
ituutly aud Cured In Four Weeks
by the Cutleura Remedies.
I hv i few woriU to MJT N-ttardlng th CiTi-
fl'llA tlEXIIUIR. I of nv ciirm mm iu imir
wi i-k' tmif (rum kSkln mm Mood lin' wni- r
1 hs hl (or over Ibn yeiirn. At crrUIn turn. .
my nkln would bo very iori, and lwy kui-l
crarkiuic nd iclln oft lo wbite coin. la oM
m her my luce wut ona mwii oi iuii-. n.-n
th. .-..1.1 ir (he null! wtn lnlrne; It wouM
ulrwwl tirlnx Wur to my eyi', nd oiy blood lmr
hvinyUi ioor commlou, witn n oi D:nr. i
h:im Irifd every known rrmrdy that wa rpcom
mrmii'd to me, but It wan of no uj, and uv rue
v.-ry little lieiiellt. Ho, hrarttiK of yourt'VTK t.ni.
HUHKI'ir., I concluded m uive inera a mm, i ui
tirl a.il!.Hticin K" almont limtant relief, lii
few wh' time I found myielf cured, and I am.
ih.inkfiil for what Oiey have done for oier Tone
(. I'TK'CH ltrKIHKH are a ineaini( 10 uim
nviy have llio opportunity to ue mem. I cau
recumuieiid tlicru to any one. '
27WJ L nioD Ave., Cliuugo, til.
KTi-et dllv more Breat riirei of humora and dla
ram-not tlie nkln, acalp, and Hood (hall all oilier
remedies comblliwl. t'UTirrtiA, the Brent Skin
Cure, and (YTieeiu Soap, nn eiinltr Skin fun
tier and Hnnutiner, eiurnaiiv, aim i i tii i n r..
mnvivT, the new Blood l'urlllcr and relt ot
Humor Kemedleo, Internally, cure every ipedea of
It. hint, ImrnliiK, acaly, pimply, and blotchy i'.
earea of the akin, aealp, and blood, from Infiinry to
alto, (rum pluiplee to tcroiuia, wncn me Deal puju
cUut and all other remedlea full.
Pold everywhere. Price, Crnrriu, KM!.; Pnr,
2'ic; Keoi.vnt, 1. Prepared by the Porriiv.
luiro Aim Ouhii'al CuKHoratioh, Hoalon,
-Send for " How to Cure Skin Plaeaaea," W,.
paiiea, 5V llluitratlona, 100 teatlmoniala.
DIM,'1'Ktl. black-headi.rrd, rough, chapped an
rlin oily akin cured by CuTict'RA Soar.
OLD FOLKS' PAINS.
Full of comfort for all Palna. Inflam-
; roatlon, and Weakne.a of Ihe Axed la
:the Cutlrnra Anti-Pain FliiAter,
th flnt and only pain killing atrength-
tuiug piaaier. Mew, lu.UoUqeoin, and Uiluiiluie.
MONEY to loan on farms
from 6 1-2 per cent up, on 1 to
10 years time Ito suit the tor-
rower. Also loans ;on fsecona
mortgages. J. M. llyua
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